A Puerto Rican rescue dog has a second chance at life after WSU veterinarians perform an extremely rare surgery to fix its liver.
Realistic 3D printed heart components and a tool that can rapidly grow cancer-fighting T cells are among the projects being supported by a group of passionate WSU graduates.
Whatever bad luck befell Butch, a roughly 1‑year‑old stray dog, his future is looking much more promising after he found his way to the WSU Veterinary Teaching Hospital.
Funded by a $1 million U.S. Department of Agriculture grant, the project’s goal is to measure the lifetime burden of different diseases on dairy cows.
Known as Takihin, the California condor underwent surgery to help repair a broken leg and damaged knee. She has aided her species’ recovery by successfully producing 21 chicks in a captive breeding program.
Days after Idaho documented its first case of a fatal viral disease in wild rabbits, WSU veterinarians are asking parents to leave the bunnies out of Easter baskets.
WSU researchers have discovered a protein that could be key to blocking the most common bacterial cause of human food poisoning in the United States.
“I am not an emotional guy, but I just lost it when the immigration officer told me I would be taking the citizenship oath,” said Michael Micheal, a third year doctoral student in the College of Veterinary Medicine.
WSU veterinarians developed a new way to treat an autoimmune disease that left Mater, an 8‑year‑old German wire-haired pointer, completely paralyzed.
Veterinarians last week at WSU were paid a visit by an animal 8,000 miles from its natural habitat—a 30‑pound, 8‑month‑old Kangaroo named Rolex.